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The Kennewick courier-reporter and the White Bluffs spokesman. [volume] (Kennewick, Wash.) 1938-1939, August 11, 1938, Image 8

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093007/1938-08-11/ed-2/seq-8/

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that piece of furniture you have
been wanting!
Come in and see these
Compare them with prices and quality anywhere.
LUXURY ist sol B,
~Te e e 0
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e e
KN 9
Factory price tagged $24.5. We are selling them while they
lastforonlyis s Bitie oo io L TBIOTS
Colonial DAVENPORT and CHAIR in Walnut finish
Regular $79.50 Special : i ; b $59.50
DEEP COIL SPRINGS made in the West----
Specialiat e ol e gv e L G 695
Rust Colored, Cotton Frieze covered DAVEN
PORT and CHAIR--Reg. $59.50. Special *49-5° -
| Handsome, Modern Studio DAVENO in Brown
Tapestry Reg. $72.50 Special at $52.50
SWING CHAIR Reg. $49.00 Special . . $35.50
CLUB CHAIR Reg. $37.50 Special . . $27.50
Occasional CHAIR ' Reg. $12.50 Special . . $ 9.50
ROCKER, green tapestry, Reg. $8.50 Special . . $ 6.50
ALL WOOL Small RUGS, 27x54, All Drop |
. § Patterns at 20 percent discount. j
Many other articles at equal saving prices
too numerous to list here. Come in and
look before you buy elsewhere.
Be Sure and See Our Furniture
Department on the Balcony ;
ee e A e e e A eet e A ee e e e eet e )
; .
Phone 301 ‘ Kennewick, W ash.
Lampsons Are -
Entertained at
Birthday Dinner
Lee Lampson entertained the Lamp
son gang at a birthday dinner Sun
day honoring Bryon and Ira Lamp
son, whose birthday it was. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs, Frank
Lampson, Paul, Lulu, Ira and Jean,
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Lampson,
Grandma Lampson, Miss Maude
Lampson, Byron, Neil and Theo.
The Fourth Friday club' is hav
ing a picnic dinner Sunday, Aug.
14 at the city park for their fam
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Watson of
Beaver Creek, Oregon were over
night guests Saturday of Mr. and
Mrs. W. I. Hudlow.
Mrs. Lee Lampson, Theo and Neil
are leaving today (Thursday) for
Los Angeles for a three weeks’ visit.
Theo Lampson was an overnight
guest Tuesday of Yvonne Davis on
the Highlands,
Mrs. W. I. "Hudlow spent Ilast
week in Walla Walla receiving med
ical care.
Mrs. C. E. Lum has returned after
two weeks' visit at Yakima and El
Finley Grange
Gives Degree
FINLEY—The Finley grange met
Thursday night in their hall. Dur
ing the business session Joe Shula
was given the first and sedond de
grees and C. Calvin the third and
fourth. Lawanna Gerber was elect
ed lady assistant steward to take
the place of louise Turner, who
moved away. After the meeting, re
freshments were served by Mrs. C.
Purderbaugh and Mrs. C. Calvin.
The next meeting will be August 18
and it is hoped more members will
' C. C. Walk, who is employed at
Moscow, ivsited at his home in Fin
lev over the week-end.
“The many friends of H. S.
Hughes will be pleased to learn that
after consistently refusing, he has
finally consented to run for County
Commissioner. ‘
Kenneth Smeltzer, who has been
spending the past month visiting
his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. F.
Smeltzer, left Saturday for his
home in Vancouver.
Mrs. Hattie Erickson and Mr. and
Mrs. ' Harry Beathe motored to
Coulee Dam Thursday.
H. H. Bowers and son Bob, re
turned Saturday - from Spokane,
where they took g load of spuds.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Preston and
son Bille, visited at the Ernest
Srye_rry home Friday evening,
Mrs. W. Bockstruck and -child
ren, Larry, Ronny ‘and Jackie, ar
rived Thursday for a week’s visit
with Mrs. Bockstruck’s parents, Mr.
and Mrs, Frank Volland. The Bock
strucks live in Bayview, Idaho.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ash and
gamily visited in Walla Walla- Fri
Mr. and Mrs, Albert Piert and
Sam Driggs made a business trip to
Walla Walla Tuesday.
Katherine Lea and Marie Beall
visited in Spokane Monday. -
John Bracy left Thursday for
Spokane with a load of melons.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Miles and family
moved to Portland Thursday.
Mr. Frank Johnson and daugh
ters, Stella and Ida, moved Wed- !
nesday in the place recently vacated
by the Swanson family. The Swan- |
sons moved to Spokane.
Albert Piert returned Monday
night from a few days spent in Van
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Falque were |
dinner guests Sunday at the Ernest |
Sherry home. '
Mrs. Harry Beathe and Mrs. Hé.t-)
tie Erickson returned Tuesday from
a vacation trip on Weston moun-'
tain. They report getting eight gal- |
lons of huckleberries. 2 :
Mr. and Mrs. Jess Lande left Sun- |
day for Walla Walla.
The Finley grade school is get-!
ting a new coat of kalsomine and
a general cleaning for the fall term
of school.
Mrs. Clarene Thorpe and children,
‘Barbara, Billy and Judge left Sun
day for their home in Spokane aft
er spending the past week visiting
Mrs. Thorpe’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. S. Hughes.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ash and‘
family visited in Richland Suhday
with Mr, Ash's sister and family,
Mr. and Mrs. John Rogers of
Salem, Oregon left Monday for
their home after visiting a few days
with Mrs. Roger’s sister and family,
Mr, and Mrs. Ernest Johnson,
Mr. Orville Howard left Sunday
night for a visit with his mother in
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Stillweli ar
rived home Sunday. Mrs. Stillwell
has been visiting her parents near
Spokane and Mr. Stillwell has been
in the harvest fields near Colfax.
Mrs. Eudora Johnson and mother,
Mrs. Smith, left Tuesday for a visit
with Mrs, Johnson’s son in Boze
man, Montana.
Irma Shula visited her parent’s
home last week. Miss Shula is a
nurse in the Pasco hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Witham and
Mrs. Ernest Sherry visited in Walla
Walla Wednesday.
Shorty Albott of Spokane visited
at the Willlam Howard home last
Earl and David Johns and Philip
Talbott returned home Saturday
after a week’s bicycle trip to Hood
River. They took along their own
camping equipment and traveled
close to 400 miles. They also took
trips to Bonneville Dam and Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Talbott spent
the week-end visiting with the boys
at Hood River.
Mr. and Mrs. John Marsh and Mr,
and Mrs. Ray Marsh left yesterday
for a few days’ visit at Bend, Ore.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smeltzer and
daughter, Sylvia, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Smeltzer were Sunday dinner guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Walk. §
Mr. and Mrs. B. Garrison of
Pasco visited at the Jake Rieker
home Tuesday.
Jack and Verne Young of Pierce
spent the week-end visiting their
mother, Mrs, Maize Young.
Dorothy Kuh is spending the week
visiting her uncle and aunt at Top
Claude Walk, Ray Kuh,and Arlie
Glassner visited in Benton City on
Safford to Drive
New School Bus
Home From East
R. K. Safford and Ellrie Safford are
leaving Friday for a trip to the
East, where Ellrie will purchase a
bus for school bus driving and the
others: will spend a month: visiting
relatives and touring the country.
Chester Washburn nas purchased
a new car and the Kratzers are
hauling wheat in a new truck.
John, and George Safford were
Lewiston visitors over the week-end.
Fred Simmelink was a Walla
Walla visitor Sunday.
Little Wayne Smith was able to
leave the Pasco hospital Saturday
after suffering a slight concussion
of the brain in an accident when
the doar of the Smith car was open
ed, throwing him out of the car
while it was moving. He is improv
ing rapidly.
Henry Smith returned to his home
Sunday after spending two weeks a
patient in the Pasco hospital. He
is slowly gaining after his serious
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Larkin and Mr,
and Mrs, J. C. Dennis were Sunday
visitors at the Fred Simmelink home.
Donald Larkin spent the week-end
at Tollgate in the boy scout camp.
Mrs. Margaret Van Patten, Jerry
Lou and Patty, and Mrs. F. E, Sands
were Sunday visitors at the M. Sim
melink home.
Fred Simmelink was a Pendle
ton visitor Wednesday. -
Mr. and Mrs. E, A, Silliman were
Sunday visitors at the R. E. Larkin
Little Gene Safford caught his
hand in the wringer of the washing
machine Monday, running it in up
past the elbow. The injury is quite
painful, but otherwise improving
Lynette Heberlein, was a Sunday
visitor at the R. K. Safford home.
Miss Lynette will leave Wednesday
for a two weeks' vacation trip to
California with the Lampsons.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Powell and
Charles jr. were Friday visitors at
the M. Simmelink home.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Simmelink and
family were Walla Walla visitors
Fred and Neil Simimelink were
Sunday: dinner guests at the M.
Simmelink home.
We wish to express our sincere ap
preciation for the beautiful floral
offerings and for the many kind
nesses shown during the time of ill
ness and death of our beloved son
and brother
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Easterwood
and family
Mr. and Mrs. Urban Province
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Easterwood
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wilson. :
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Van 'Patten
are leaving Sunday for the coast
and will attend the Legion con
vention at Bellinghain,
Ny QL r {1 LIS
| BacKTO"gaRGA
/\L o SUNNY TUCKER* ‘.j%’ég,\
B etk Tub Frocks | &
\ In all the new shades—full 98(: \
’ . figfifiaolfegfifiz?e Pure silk, | | mhey’re smartly styled and : :
and solid colors! 1-1 S,
\ 25(: : *Rzg. U.dS. Pat. Off. 6dl \
e e
§ Popular Cossack style, wool faced for extra \
BN warmth, Solid colors and smart two- $I A 49 '
Bl tone combinations. Slide fasteners .... 2
1.19 2 - \
i\\ Pfi:rm?ol %p‘zfifitufil;lsip l«‘llnzeal‘{rlg:l ra}ojr{l Elni’et?le
e overs, Sizes 8-16 .. ..98¢c popular styles .
[ , 98¢ 15¢ B
B Growing Girls’ OXFORDS &
| \ The typet(ilf oxff(fi'd ySou’ll sie lon every smart \
N campus this fall. Smooth leather uppers
\\. with neat stitching and perforations s‘l 49 \
B Rubbey vaps: i i
AN Boy’s Cords" Canvas Shoes |NN
I‘\ . Corduroys give excellent Sturdy soles, ventilated \
! i service for school wear. uppers, odorless insoles, L
e $1.49 to $2.49 79c pair
Aug 1]
Thm%%“éa. 1938
It’s Melon Time
Says Miss Steiner
Artists\ who like to picture negro
children blissful over a dripping
slice of red-fleshed watermelon are
merely recording an ancient asso
ciation, for Africa wa:z the land
where the watermelon originated. It
was cultivated for its refreshing
fruit throughout tropical and south
ern Africa long before the days' re
corded history.
The average American residing in
the United States today has develop
ed a liking for this delectable fruit
similar to that of the African, if
carload shipments and local con
sumption are any indication of pop
ularity. .
Watermelon is only a fair source
of Vitamin C, A and B, says Miss
Helen Steiner, assistant county ex
tension agent, however, people eat
larger servings of watermelon than
is common of other types of melons,
hence they receive approximately
the same food value as is common
for ‘other melons such as the musk=-
melon, which is an excellent source
of Vitamin C, a good source of Vit
amin A, and a fair source of Vita
min B. i
None of the melon family are easy « »
for the inexperienced to shop for, {
but a watermelon is harder to judge
than is the other melon group. The
jold saying, “When you thump and
I it goes ‘pink’ it’s green, and when it =
'sounds out a dull ‘punk’ it's ripe,”
isn’t conclusive. All the “punk” re- :
i veals is that the melon thus saluted
‘ls not immature. It may be over
!ripe, however, and it may also have
I White Heart, that streak of taste
| less hard white running lengthwise
through the flesh. A flavorable in- .
dication is a yellowish color on the
llower sigle. Ripe melons of good
quality are usually firm, symmetri
cal in shape, fresh looking, with a
| bloom on the surface' of the rind.
Most dealers will obligingly cut a
plug out of a melon for a prospect
ive buyer, and that plug, if big
! enough, will reveal any lurking de
fects except White Heart. ;
‘Muskmelons ‘are . easier to shop
for. For one thin, the stem scar is
rather significant. If the stem has
, come off leaving a smooth, sunken,
{ well-calloused scar the melon was
.vlne-rlpened and hence is likely to
be well flavored—that is, if it isn’t
overripe. If the ground color of the
rind, beneatn the surface netting,
is of a strong yellow color, the
melon is likely to be overripe.
| If half the scar is rough, ands
perhaps there is some of the stem
i still on, the muskmelon was not ripe
when it was picked and may not be
quite as well flavored.
In a high quality muskmelon, the
outer netting stands out in rather
bold relief, coarse and grayish in
color, whereas the ground color has
lost its dark green hue and has
changed to a lighter shade of
i green, with a/grayish or a yellow
ish tinge. Odor is one of the sur
est tests for ripeness. When a musk
| melon’s full flavor is .developed..the
aroma advertises it most energetic- 3
ally. =
An interesting method: of serving
either muskmelons or watermelons
is in the form '‘of balls in sherbert
| glasses with honey dribbled over the
fruit and a sprig of mint topping
Japs and Russians Clash
§ Pefplng, China—ln what appears
to: be a second ‘“undeclared” war,
Japanese and Soviet troops have
clashed in the Manchuko sector
bordering on Russion Siberia, where
Jap aggression has been bitterly op
posed by Soviet interests. ;

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